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are always the best. thank you, governor. >>> our country has a great friendship with israel, but if anything should threaten our relationship with one of our strongest allies, it could threaten our national security as well. coming up in an exclusive interview, i talk to israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu about the importatataa >>> i update the news and provide commentary with insight. it is each day on 600 radio stations across the land. if you want to sign up, go to mike huckabee .com and click on the huckabee report. two months ago benjamin netanyahu got a huge reception while speaking to a joint session of congress. israel's leader made his case for why any peace agreement between israel and the palestinians should not include a return to the borders, but does he feel our full support? i traveled to jerusalem for a wide ranging exclusive interview. >> why does israel matter to the typical american family? what difference does it make? >> i think most americans see a parabalance -- pairable of the struggle of mankind and humanity to lift itself up to a brighter future. it is the pe
was from israel which is "the new york times" of israel coverage of the book and a three separate pieces including one major review and all three of those pieces so we have much better treatment in israel and in the united states. >> host: why is that? >> it is almost impossible in the united states to criticize israel or the u.s.-israeli relationship and in the mainstream media. if you do it, you will pay a price haircut israelis are much more comfortable about themselves and much more aware of their foibles and much more open in a free society when it comes to talking to israel. it is quite amazing to the extent that israel is a taboo subject in the united states. >> host: why? >> guest: my view is the strongest supporters of israel here in the united states wants israel and the united states to have a special relationship. they want to give israel large amounts of diplomatic assistance and material and to give that assistance without qualification and give it to them no matter what they do. that is what makes this relationships so special. we have a large interest group called the isr
the best, thank you, governor. >> mike: well, our country has a great friendship with israel. but if anything should threaten our relationship with one of our strongest allies, it could threaten our national security as well. coming up in an exclusive interview i talk to israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu about the importance of our bond. [applause]. motorcycles, boats, even rv's. nobody knows where he got his love for racing. all we know is, it started early. casey mears, driver of the number thirteen geico toyota camry. geico, saving people money on more than just car insurance. (applaus (applause) >> i update the news and provide commentary and insight each day on the huckabee report on 600 radio stations across the land. you want to find the station near you or sign up at the daily pod cast, go to mike and click on the huckabee report. well, two months ago, benjamin netanyahu got a huge reception in washington while speaking to a joint session of congress. israel's leader made his case why any peace agreement between israel and palestinians should no
you, governor. >> our country has a great friendship in israel. if anything thrents our allies it could threaten our national security as well >> coming up. i talked to prime minister netanyahu about the importance of our bond. thought they were dead. [ laughter ] [ grunting ] huh? [ male announcer ] should've used roundup. america's number one weed killer. it kills weeds to the root, so they don't come back. guaranteed. weeds won't play dead, they'll stay dead. roundup. no root. no weed. no problem. we're putting them to the test against the speed of a rescue unit. go ! they're downloading a music album. the first network to finish gets rescued. does your phone know that we're racing ? done ! verizon's done ! i've got seven left ! the fastest network in america. verizon. built so you can rule the air. now powering the lg revolution. >> [applause] >> i update the news and provide commentary on the huckabee report on 600 radio stations in the land. if you want to find the station near you or sign up for the daily pod cast go to mikehuckabee opinion com. two months ago benjamin n
the bible. >> israel may seem isolated and surrounded by those that seek its destruction, a group of christians wants the jewish state to know it is not alone. christians united for israel held its 6th annual summit in washington. erik stakelbeck was there. >> reporter: from u.n. declarations to middle east resolutions and iranian nukes tthreats against israel grow with each passing year. christians united for israel or cufi has kept pace since its finding. >> cufi is the largest organization in america, over 700,000 members. this year's washington summit mc's by cbn president michael little drew over 5,000 committed supporters of the jewish state. at the event, keynote speaker and cufi member glenn beck pledged $10,000 to cufi on campus. a student movement dedicated to fighting against anti-semitic and propaganda on college campuses. beck says when it comes to the persecution of the jewish people, enough is enough. >> it is time that the world declares, clearly in a unified voice that israel not only has the right to exist and exist as a jewish state. the jewish people have a rig
and demonize israel. that is why it is all the more important for the united states to stand by our democratic ally at this critical time. let's get the facts straight, madam speaker. as secretary clinton noted, this israeli government has made unprecedented concessions in pursuit of peace. israel has always been willing and able to make the tough sacrifices. israel has proven its commitment to peace. unfortunately, israel does not have a partner for peace and security as the palestinian leadership continues to never miss an opportunity to miss an opportunity. they can utter all the right words to the obama administration and to the europeans who appear gull i believe enough to believe. but the problem is whenever the palestinian leadership past and present has been asked to sign a peace agreement with israel, it has always refused. and they continue to refuse to recognize israel as a jewish state, yet they say israel recognizes palestinian state. and the media they control publishes propoganda. the palestinian authority has rejected every offer of peace from israel. the p.a. has refused to ne
was in israel and more or less "the new york times" of israel covered the book in three separate pieces including one major review by daniel and all were positive, so we got a much better -- we got much better treatment in israel than in the united states. >> why do you think that is? >> i think it's almost impossible in the united states to criticize israel for the u.s. is really relationship in the mainstream media, and if you do it, you'll pay a price. i think much more comfortable about themselves and much more aware of their affordable, and it's much more open and free society when it comes to talking about israel and the united states. it's quite amazing the extent to which israel is a taboo subject here in the united states. >> why? >> well, mauney who view it is the strongest supporters of israel share in the united states war against israel and the united states to have a special relationship. they want the united states to give israel large amounts of material in the diplomatic assistance, and they want us to give that assistance and research, and other words without qualifica
this week urged palestinians to ratchet up peaceful protests against israel. he said the effort could increase pressure on the united nations, which is expected to consider approving palestinian statehood in september. >>> meanwhile, the ongoing conflict continues to take a heavy toll on that region's tiny christian minority. kim lawton has a special report on the diminishing numbers of christians in the holy land and the complicated, and sometimes controversial, efforts to support them. >> reporter: it's sunday morning in the west bank town of bethlehem. christians have gathered for worship at the ancient church of the nativity, which marks the traditional birthplace of jesus. local christians like john tawil say they feel a special tie to their faith. >> being a christian in bethlehem is something wonderful because it's the place where jesus was born. >> reporter: but the 2,000-year-old christian community here has been diminishing at an alarming rate. and some question whether christianity can ultimately survive in the land where it began. >> the places are important, but you need
-semitic and he was a musical icon for a of hitler. public broadcasters in israel have banned his work and most broadcasters refuse to play him. that was not the case at the wagnerestival here in israel -- in germany. >> this is the founding society -- this is a founding member of the wagner society in israel. tonight is the world premie of a very special kind. wagner's great granddaughter attended the performance. the first piece that the israel chamber orchestra played was -- the concert started it new territory. >> i believe this is an encouragement for everyone working in this direction. >> -- was delighted. >> i think this was a historical moment in which we showed that art and culture have no borders. >> for one night, a shared love of music. >> amy winehouse's funeral has been held in london after a private ceremony for family and friends in a jewish cemetery, her body was taken to the -- amy winehouse was found dead in her flat in london on saturday. the cause of her death is not clear. she had been battling drug and alcohol problems. she was 27. stay with us, i will be right back with
in failure. syol actions to isolate israel will not create independent state. >> obama ppts facing a future state on the 1967 borders. this has angered israel. at the sameimoba ys that the palestinians must honor all previous agreements with israel. as september approaches, analysts s i by no means certain that the u.s. will come to a vote on palestine. either way, the dispute might be about to enter a newha. >> last month the israeli foreign ministry warned that if u d recognizes the palestinian state, the 1993 oslo accords would be null and void. er are israelis who understand their neighbors desire for an independent state and there are palestinians to thinkhau.n. recognition would only make matters worse. listen to what they have to say. >> le llns o i.t. developers around the world, this man is young, creative, and optimistic. he has juslo h les project called "hello palestine, wchs digital travel guide. -- he has ju lncd his latest project. >> is the first travel guide of its kind. we hope that it will help to bringoust tpaste. i think this is a beautiful place. >> it takes a lot of
cases but in many cases, they can't tell you that they recognize israel's right to exist they can't say shari'a is a bad thing for america. and this is a common strain in mosques in this country and real quick, i interviewed a former member of iran's revolutionary guard's corps. this is the elite. the most radical vanguard of iran's regime. he told me, look, we ran operations out of the mosques in europe and the u.s. and i outlined several cases of terrorism arrests, terrorism funding coming from american mosques. >> host: this is the deep cover guy that you talk about in the book. well, the reason i bring it up is because as you probably know, the chairman of the homeland security committee in the house, peter king, has begun, i think, very gingerly a series of hearings on the radicalization of the american muslim community. and he's been vilified by the press and the organizations that we'll describe in a minute are tearing into him. but in your view, can we understand this threat? can we keep from being deceived without going into these mosques and finding out exactly how deeply invo
in the history of zionism. >> host: what was the reaction to your last book, the israel lobby? >> guest: well as i'm sure you know, the reaction here in the united states was loud and almost overwhelmingly negative in the mainstream press. i don't think it would get a single positive review in the united states. the most positive review we got was of israel and more or less than new york -- of israel covered the book in three separate pieces including one major review by daniel levy. all three of the pieces in horowitz were positive so we got a much better -- we got much better treatment in israel than in the united states. >> host: why do you think that is? >> guest: i think it is almost impossible in the united states to criticize israel or to criticize the u.s. is really relationship in the mainstream media and if you do it, he will pay a real price. i think israelis are much more comfortable about themselves and much more aware of their foibles. it is a much more open and free society when it comes to talking about israel than the united states. it is really quite amazing the extent to wh
if they can recognize a palastinian state. >> that is remarkable. that will put a lot of pressure on israel. >> it might get vetoed in the security council. it could be the united states that would veto that resolution. what is going to happen, we talked to a former israeli ambassador. she thinks it will go to the general assemble. they will use obscure resolution 377. >> so you think that may actually occur? >> it sounds kind of outlandish. it could happen. that would put a great deal of pressure on israel. even possible use of force against israel. if they see israel as the occupying power in west bank which is where they are looking at to create a palastinian state. >> it is more crucial for us to pray for the peace of jerusalem and israel? >> exactly. >> how do we pray? >> pray for wisdom of the leaders, and the people themselves, they are undecided about what to do. some would be willing to give half of jerusalem and west bank for the sake of peace. a lot are concerned about palastinian authority. we talked to a gentleman, his understanding, they are not interested in the 1967 borders,
of israel and patrick dean the deputy undersecretary of state for great britain had a secret protocol providing that israeli troops would invade the sinai peninsula on october 29th. this was the plan. once the israelis advanced towards the suez canal zone britain and france would issue an ultimatum to egypt and israel to accept the canal zone. if as expected israel rejected the ultimatum. followed by troop landing. but remember this was secret. it was not in the newspapers. what was in the newspapers that day was that the soviet union had sent troops into budapest, hungary, killing dozens of protesters. eisenhower knew nothing of the secret meeting in paris. that day the intelligence advisory committee chaired by cia director allen dulles, that's the brother of john forceder dulles and postponed further revision of the intelligence. the committee ignored an fbi report that an unnamed country was considering military action against nasr. on monday october 29th, eisenhower campaigning in florida was handed a note as he boarded his plane for richmond, virginia. the note said that the isr
ignored the fact eisenhower attempted to resolve the arab-israel conflict that endures to this day. on august 26, 1955 before his heart attack, john foster had publicly announced the administration's plan code-named alpha for resolving the arab-israeli conflict. the plan reads like a was written in 2011. discussing borders, palestinian refugees, holy places in jerusalem, etc.. in this plan to the sal cilella team would be a carrot to entice nasser to make peace with israel. like most middle east peace plans, the alpha plan was dead on arrival. but once he began to recover, eisenhower revived the question of aid to the aswan and in december, 1955, he persuaded the national security council of the united states should make an offer that would peddle soviet financing of the dam. however, in the following months, the negotiations with the each actions broke down. and ike paid little attention to those negotiations. he was preoccupied with his health, his decision of running for a second term and beginning of the campaign. by june 7th, 1956, eisenhower appeared to have recovered from hi
, notably over deer ally, israel. [applause] and all those seeking to break off the shackles of oppression, be it in iran's green revolution or in a communist oppressed blends guzman revolution, or be it those who stand up to chavez or decastro in latin america. just as we did on july 2 when the founders came together to declare their love of liberty and their own independence. [applause] because we understand five fundamental principles, our liberty is from god, not the government. our sovereignty is in our souls, not the soil or the scepter. our security is in strength, not appeasement or surrender. our prosperity is from the private sector, not the public sector. [applause] and our troops are self evident, not relative -- truths are self evident, not a relative. these will guide us as we move forward into the future, a future which many in this country believe will be one of diminished opportunity for the people of the united states and the next generation. i fundamentally disagree. for those who put their faith in big government, that might make sense, but -- that our best days are beh
admitting that we are an empire is extraordinarily difficult. we are the first great anti-israel project. of the american revolution. been warned to avoid foreign entanglements. we have as recently as world war ii argue that europe is not our business. there are large number of people who feel that we should disengage. >> host: that something hasn't gone away. that's not a historical artifact. that's going to be an increasingly flat debate over the next two years. >> guest: it's a debate. it's meaningless. the united states is 25% of the world economy. how do you disengage from the rest of the world with everything you do, unintended to contented has devastating potential or for some region of the world. when we put product, large numbers of people either celebrate or cry. this is the problem. our institutions are not really aware of the problems we cause at the decisions we make. the presidents office is not always aware of what everyone is doing. and the public is unaware of how dependent they are on these relationships for their own well being. so there is a lack of awareness both our
foreign minister, prime minister of israel, and the deputy undersecretary of state for great britain signed a secret protocol providing that israeli troops would invade the sinai peninsula on october 29th. this was the plan. once the israelis advanced toward the canal zone britain and france would issue an ultimatum to israel and egypt to cease fighting and except anglo-french occupation of the canals on if, as expected, egypt rejected the ultimatum britain and france would begin bombardment of egypt on october 301st followed by a troop landings. remember, this was a secret. it was not in the newspapers to read what was in the newspapers that day was that the soviet union had sent troops into budapest, hungary, killing dozens of protesters. eisenhower knew nothing of the secret meeting in paris. that day intelligence advisory committee chaired by cia director allen dulles, the brother of john foster dulles, assumed that war was not imminent and postpone the for the revision of the intelligence estimate. the committee ignored an fbi report that an unnamed country was considering milit
is about prerogatives and legislative power that israel. when you -- that is real. when you possess it, the respected. republicans feel it and it's intensifying through these debates that they do not get the respect they deserve. >> particularly with mitch mcconnell and john boehner, two of the best legislators of their time, guys get a getting back room deals cut, it takes people rolling up their sleeves and being able to work with one another. they do not have relationships with the president. he does not have a long a legislative record, he treats congress as though it were a nuisance more or less with regard to libya and has told them they no longer have the prerogative to declare war or even approve of it. these are not good ways to impress upon them they will negotiate in good faith. >> to be fair to the president, he would say wait a minute, mitch mcconnell told you before the election in 2010 that the number one priority for the house and senate republicans was to make me a one-term president. that was an incredibly a partisan, aggressive bard's the -- broadside even before the
of israel? >> he supported the state of israel, but not politically. >> he didn't support it in the beginning, though. >> absolutely not. he did not want to stay. he wanted a cultural place for jews. that was his great affection for the hebrew university also. he wanted a place for jews to be professors. hebrew university is the center piece for his love of palestine as a place for thememto find cultural refuge. >> you know he really disliked nationalism. >> yes. >> and that's what he felt israel might develop into. >> he said it quite explicitly. he said it late as 1946, before the aglo american committee into the state of palestine. this is the committee in which richard crossman was in witcha. the idea of a state is hateful to me. two years before the founding of the state of israel. >> when whitesman died, who offered the presidency to einstein? >> bangurian. wouldn't that have been a disaster. >> there's the famous joke that he said, what do we do if he accepts? but because they considered him to be the greatest jew of the 20th century, they had no choice but
exchange with israel could fire him quite easily. the real threat is seems to me is non-state actors, people you can't find, people of an apocalyptic view of the world, people like al qaeda are dedicated to jihad. the question becomes at that point how might they acquire nuclear weapon. and this is what keeps her national security and counterterrorism people up nights. you have to look at virtually what to do if they try a variety of ways. osama bin laden met with pakistani scientist and nuclear engineers shortly before 9/11. he has tried to get stolen so their weapons. yesterday highly enriched uranium in south africa. that pakistan has always been his focus, and there's a reason it's the most dangerous place on earth. it's the fifth largest nuclear power. up to 100 nuclear weapons. it's estimated they have more terrorist groups for square-mile and in a place you can find in that region. as we might suspect from the fact that bin laden had the planes fly for years, their security service, the isi has close ties to former current jihadists. they help to find and the taliban to fight
lives in israel wants to reclaim his jewish roots but not give up his priesthood. that's called torn. a number of really quiet -- >> let's look at clips. between two worlds, now this is from filmmakers in berkeley? >> yes. >> local folks. and the theme is who speaks for jews today. >> this is a contemporary documentary examining a few of the flash points in the last few years about american jewish relationships toward israel. >> let's take a look. it's called between two worlds. watch. >> on -- no sign of a cease- fire. israeli troops and hamas militants fought -- >> occupation, settlements, war, the bad news keeps coming. american supporters of israel are on the defensive with the publicity campaign to show the good side. beaches, bars, prosperity, freedom. but the other reality keeps coming back. >>> when i'm in jeerslam visiting my mom, it's not about the war of images. it's a place where people work, raise families, dream of a better future and grow old. i understand the desire to protect israel, even while i'm filled with fear and sadness about what the long occupation is doing
up my exclusive interview with israel's prime minister benjamin netanyahu. [applause] it's the cleanest, clearest water. we find the best, sweetest crab for red lobster we can find. yeah! [ male announcer ] hurry in to crabfest at red lobster. the only time you can savor three sweet alaskan crab entrees all under $20, like our hearty crab and roasted garlic seafood bake or sn crab and crab butter shrimp. [ jon i wouldn'tut it my table at home, i wouldn't bring it in. my name's jon forsythe, and i sea fd differently. [ male announcer ] every day, thousands of people are oosing advil. hers one story. my name is laceyalvert and i train professional athletes with yoga. i know how myody should feel. if i have any soreness, i'm not going to be able to do my job. but once i take advil, i'm able to finish my day and finish out strong. then when i do try other things, i always find myself going back to advil. it really works! [ laughs ] [ male announcer ] make the switch. take action. take advil. an accident doesn't have to slow you down. with better car replacement ailable only w
minister of israel. and ben gur i don't know who is a genius made one of his seminal decisions in this regard. ben-gurion. he could have said bump the guy off, let him end up in a ditch it will a warningto other nazi war criminals don't sleep soundly in your bed. but he says capture him, bring him here and we'll put him on trial. he understood the importance of trial. he fund importance of the judicial process and he's demonstrating to the world that israel spoke of the name of the jewish victims of the holocaust. >> rose: so then they captured him. >> they captured him. at first ben-gurion is asked to keep quiet so his operatives can get out of argentina and he says how many people are know he's here and he said the people on the el al plane, the staff, et cetera, about 30 or 40. and ben-gurion says "the whole country will know by tomorrow" and he goes tothe knesset announce. t then they have to figure out how to try him. who should try him, wherehey should try him. they don't have a courtroom large ough. who's going to defend him. they fd a germanawyer to defend him. germany
of a nuclear attack on israel by terrorists and the possibility of another line 11 attack in the u.s.. he talks about the topics at an event hosted by the commonwealth club in san francisco. this is just over an hour. islamic in partnership with the library learning centers learning consortium and is a part of the club's good literary series underwritten by bernard foundation. you can find the club on the internet at i'm journalist and author of all america and i will be your moderator for tonight's program. now is my pleasure to introduce our very special guest, richard north patterson, the author of 19 acclaimed novels including esquire and in the name of honor. mr. patterson has written a new book, the dessel's light which explores the idea of a nuclear threat from al qaeda. what happens when al qaeda-style is a bonnet tries to detonated on the tenth anniversary of 9/11? mr. patterson the answer is that in a thriller that features a lineup of interesting characters including the u.s. intelligence figure and a work channeler who may or may not save the day to read mr. pat
lifeline as another explosion stops gas flowing from egypt to israel, we take a look at the bedouin's charge with securing the pipelines, plus rebuilding after revolution. how tunisia is boosting its brand and looking to strengthen its business times. >>> promised reforms have done little to help with political uncertainty. thousands of protesters remain camped out. among those he has named to his cabinet is a new finance minister who's challenged with writing an economy in turmoil. his tenure begins as an important source of income where egypt suffers yet another setback. fred palette begin explains. >> reporter: it feeds gas to israel and jordan on july 12th, the fourth such attack this year. this vital lifeline for israel's energy security runs through peninsula buried under a sand berm. they have virtually no authority here. it's the bedouins who guide the pipeline. this man is paid 500 egyptian pounds or around $80 a month. a joke, he says. he claims he doesn't have enough men or guns to make a difference. >> translator: 500 pounds is nothing, he says. we try to guard the pipel
produced thing. >> check it out. >>> stay with us, there's been developments overnight in israel. >> getting word israeli forces are blocking hundreds of activists from flying into israel this morning. >>> also ahead this morning, a phone hack scandal brought down rupert murdock tabloid newspaper. answer the prime minister will give about what happened -- about what happening this morning. you are watching "good morningmaryland" first and only at 4:30 this morning. when it comes to getting my family to eat breakfast, i could use all the help i can get. like nutella, a delicious hazelnut spread that's perfect on multigrain toast, even whole-wheat waffles, for a breakfast that my kids love and i feel good about serving. and nutella is made with simple, quality ingredients, like hazelnuts, skim milk, and a hint of cocoa. it's quick, easy and something everyone can agree on. ♪ nutella. breakfast never tasted this good. >>> about 6:25. around the world today, 200 palestinian protesters trying to reach israel have been blocked by airports in europe and taboo american activist who arr
that transports gas to israel and jordan. attacker's blow up a distribution system. this is the fourth time that this is happened this year. it comes a day after egypt announced the resumption of gas supplies to israel following a previous attack on the fourth of july. the u.n. security council has condemned attacks by the pro- government mons in syria on the u.s. and french embassies in damascus. the council called on the government to protect diplomatic properties. germany says it will push for a resolution against the syrian crackdown on anti-government protesters. >> for all those present here today. >> germany chairs the security council. on tuesday, they passed a german-sponsored resolution condemning the recruitment child soldiers. agreeing on a resolution against syria is another matter. germany has called on the council to condemn the regime of president bashar al-assad. >> germany, together with our other partners and especially our other european partners to work on a common resolution, on the resolution in the security council against the syrian regime. >> russia and china remai
by activists to break israel's blockade and get to the people of gaza. this was late yesterday. >> the audacity of hope has set sail! >> lisa: the excitement spilled over in the waters of griews. the awe awe l -- audacity of hope is part of a group on a mission for gaza, but the celebration was short-lived. >> we have been surveyed to be safe. >> greek coast guard and commandos stopped the boat, claiming it didn't have permission to sail. the captain was arrested. this -- a berkeley resident was on board. >> under pressure from the u.s. government the greek government is not allowing the flotilla ships to leave port. >> lisa: the greek government which opposed the blockade stopped the flotilla because the mission was considered too dangerous. they blame israel for the holdup. >> israel is not causing the stopping of vessels in greece. they didn't have the proper documents. they should have settled things with the greek authorities. they were stopped by the greek authorities. >> that's ridiculous. greece is doing it because of pressure from the israeli government. >> jean is sure her husband is
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 577 (some duplicates have been removed)

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